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, a black man who used self defense to kill at the time a 16-year-old white kid he said was charging him, hadn't been hit, but shot him in self defense, and he was acquitted, the black man. what about that one? it is the same exact thing. opposite of trayvon martin. >> they're not following that case, that's the difference. >> so the president follows the press? >> i think it is fair to say every white house in one way or another follows the news cyclee concept. i hope not. >> well, it is a little difficult to get out from underneath the news cycle in an overwhelming story. dana i think would agree, it is difficult to see if -- >> i think to talk about it later, but the initial comment -- >> hold on. what i am saying is the president chose that trayvon martin case to get involved in. the press wasn't implicating the white house or tying it to the white house, calling the white house racist by any means. he is the one brought himself in it. >> i don't think there's a black man in america that doesn't feel the frustration of being tagged and i think he wanted to say it. wanted to try to ex
killer but also a pedophile. the former prosecutor, criminal defense attorney and some real characters that we're all being introduced to in this trial. dan, you first. i'm wondering about the testimony from the so-called rifleman. how damaging is that do you think to the defense? >> in terms of the actual charges that whitey bulger is facing, it's not that damaging. murder charges are going to be proved. there's overwhelming evidence. however, this case is unusual. it seems like the defense is more focused on stopping the prosecution from proving things that ruin his reputation like he's a rat or kills women or he's a pedophile and in that sense, that means a lot to the defense. in terms of whether he'll be convicted of murder, it probably won't make a difference. rick: what do you think of that point, the defense strategy here? could this be some kind of a preventative strategy before this guy goes to prison? >> definitely. i think they've had the conversation and bulger has told his attorneys, look. i'm going down. i know i'm going to prison but i at least need to be protected. i ca
me now, criminal defense attorney page pate and columnist for "chicago defender" welcome back. jason, let's start with the emotion of this case. what that juror just said that she carries this on her back and she will carry this in her forever. >> this is huge and interesting that she is the only juror that wants to come forward and be seen because there is a classic example. a difference between the law and justice. she reflects with a lot of people out there protesting over the last two and a half weeks we're talking about. everybody knows this guy did something wrong, but whether we can fit that into the law, that's the challenge. >> page, like juror b37 she seemed to be confused by the law. maddie said, "that's where i felt confused. if a person kills someone, you get charged for it. as the law was read to me, if you have no proof he killed him intentionally, you can't say he's guilty. did she get that right? >> she did get that right but she started out as a guilty, a guilty on the more serious murder charge. what happened back in the jury room is you had other jurors who had li
by the women in their lives. this is hernandez's fiance escorted from court by the defense team. lloyd dated her sister. friends say the two often would hang out, sometimes even talk football. prosecutors say something went wrong, shifting their bond from cordial to fatal. >> that breaking news, an arrest warrant has been issued this morning for aaron hernandez. >> reporter: the whole world was watching as the 23-year-old former tight end was charged with murder, allegedly orchestrating the execution style killing of his friend. how did it all go so spectacularly wrong? aaron hernandez was raised in a marginal neighborhood in bristol, connecticut and had his share of heartache. >> father died when he was 16. that was very, very tough for him at the age that it happened. had a little bit of a tough upbringing, both because of that and before that. >> reporter: but hernandez had one gift that made everything better. >> football was something that he really loved. i think it gave him a little bit of a reprieve from some of the other everyday challenges of life. when he was around football, he c
to publicly release. defense attorneys are set to present their closing arg umgt tomorrow. they deny that bradley manning aided the enemy because they say there is no evidence that he knew al qaeda militants ever looked at wikileaks. bradley manning did not take the stand in his own defense. >>> peter ducy is live at fort meade maryland for us. peter? >> shepard, prosecutors hammering home that this private with access to so many secrets wanted the spotlight to himself and prosecutors argue that's the process behind his decision that led him to leak 7,000 classified files. also reminding the court that just before his death, osama bin laden was seeking manning's leaked files and say since manning was such a talented analyst, he knew that was a possibility. saying, quote, this act resulted in unfettered access to enemies of the united states. an outcome all too clear to him because of his training. the defense has argued all along that manning took great care not to leak any documents that could harm the united states. his defense team will begin closing argument tomorrow morning at 9
memorializing their triumph in the three year war. despite the lingering hostility with north korea -- defense secretary chuck hagel notes the partnerships created amongst nearly two dozen nations during the course of the conflict. >> >>"they showed the world that different peoples and different nations can accomplish many, many good things for the world when we work together." cristina mutchler kron 4 news. weekend will be back after the break on kron 4 news weekend. dhaka [ male announcer ] on vacation, you want more of the things you love. ♪ hello, bacon. get more with breakfast and a two-room suite for rates as low as $115 per night at an embassy suites. book now at embassysuites.com/getaway. live look outside. bay bridge let's take a quick look outside this morning. let's check in with janu for your sunday forecast. >> foggy a cloudy to the start of the morning today appeared >> we are dealing with low clouds inland. >> upper 50s for the east bay shore is currently. >> 55 degrees right now in half moon bay. >> but by noon time were looking at maybe 60's doing the bay shore appeared >> 6
that's been problematic from the case is the defense defines george zimmerman in a way that was helpful to his defense, but i don't think they feel as though their son has been well defined and sort of who he was. >> reporter: the back and forth over the martin case went to new heights after president obama himself weighed in with a deeply personal speech. >> when trayvon martin was first shot, i said that this could have been my son. another way of saying that is trayvon martin could have been me 35 years ago. >> all eyes are on the attorney general eric holder. the obama constituency wants to know whether they'll take any further steps in the case. >> by allowing and perhaps encouraging violent situations to escalate in public, such laws undermine public safety. the list of results tragedies is long and unfortunately has victimized too many who are innocent. it is our collective obligation. we must stand our ground. >> the martin family has started a foundation to honor trayvon's memory and to push for changes. >> we're here today to see what we can do to stop this from happening to y
the many people who supported this legislation from the community. we honor today symphysis go defense committee and other organizations i like to mention as well. asian-americans advancing justice firmly known as asian law caucus. angela chan with them has been a great advocate for this ordinance. the bill of rights defense committee. the california policy center. just cause, central american resource center. chinese for affirmative action, communities united against violence, lower street community services, immigrant legal resource center immigrant rights commission, ross essentially call, lawyers committee for civil rights, the national lawyers guild, and people organized to him, employment rights, otherwise known as power, symphysis go organizing project, department of public policy, concerns of the san francisco archdiocese, young workers united. many labor organizers like local 87 of sei you have also been big part of this effort as well. i also would like to give a really great thanks to deputy city attorney alicia cabrera for her work in the world converging in helping to craf
in sports. lance armstrong now says the postal service should have known he was doping. that's his defense to a $120 million federal whistle-blower lawsuit. the u.s. postal service says he and others defrauded the government with the use of performance-enhancing drugs. armstrong's image, as you know, has taken a huge beating. he explained just a few days ago. >> the reaction and fallout was more than i expected, but that's life. i'm a big boy. >>> batting average reporters join us now. good morning. >> good morning. >> you guys broke this story. i mean, seriously, lance armstrong is blaming the u.s. post office for his own doping? >> it's a legal defense with a lot of chutzpa. basically my fraud was all over the news and there were rumors of it. so it's a very interesting defense. >> but vanessa, he denied doping. >> and in this country, a lot of people believed his denials, of course, for so long. it's interesting that his lawrence are -- that they renewed sponsorship at a time when there were allegations about doping. most of them were covered in europe, but didn't really make their way
to the united states of america. >> and we have just learned that the amendment to the defense authorization bill proposed by republican congressman justin amash of michigan that would have essentially defunded the nsa and its surveillance program. programs that snowden had revealed, it just failed to pass the house of representatives, 217 to 205. shepard? >> shepard: jennifer griffin at the pentagon tonight. the former football great accused of murder returned to court today as we track multiple new developments in his case. prosecutors say the former new england patriots tight end aaron hernandez gunned down a friend of his last month. he has already pleaded not guilty. and just minutes before today's court appearance, the patriot's coach bill belichick made his first public comments on this case. he expressed sympathy for the family of the man who died. and belichick talked about the moment he first heard about it all. >> i and other members of the organization were shocked and disappointed in what we had learned. having someone in your organization that's involved in a murder investigati
. it is not speaker boehner. it is because president obama, secretary kerry and the department of defense. they are the ones that are slow-walking this. i wish i could wrap it up and look everyone of those families in the eye, this is what happened, this is what was wrong, this is how the administration botched this but i can't do so until i get the administration to fest up and provide us the documents. but i will credit speaker boehner lately to actually providing the subpoenas needed to drag people in there we had classified hearings. we, as we go into the fall will have a series of open hearings where the world will be able to see us question these people. we doesn't need a select committee to do any of. we can do it within the committees and that's what we're doing. bill: jason chaffetz, the republican from utah. we'll talk soon. >> thank you. bill: martha. martha: first it was a saturday mail delivery they took away but could home delivery all together become a thing of the past? can you imagine life like that? a closer look at a controversial plan to help the postal service balance
was killed. the murder weapon has not been found, however, defense attorneys have objected to the court's decision to release the records to the public saying it undermines hernandez's chances at a fair trial. he's pleaded not guilty. >>> let's go to baseball and some stuff on the field. nationals. pirates facing off in washington. they blow a four-run to let the pirates tie it up. bryce harper with a chance to play hero. >> 1-1. harper, deep left center! heading to the wall -- it is gone and the nationals win it. >> it's his first home run in three weeks and first walkoff home run of his career and he's fired up. >>> padres and brewers. watch this play. that is full extension. necklace off. that was -- sacrifice it all. they hold on to win, padres do. >>> team usa held a scrimmage in los angeles. the highlight of the night didn't come from anyone in the nba. this happened during a time-out. that's airman nathaniel mills getting some love from carmelo anthony. he did it in full fatigues and combat boots. finally here, a little lesson calling into the mike francesca's radio show. one cal
defenses, don't you think this is something that we can pour not only in defense but other areas as well? i believe it is. texas can switch to a p.b.m. contract. this is no chump change. y time draws to a close, the challenges facing independent and community pharmacist are great, but the important roles they play are greater. it is where we can look forward to solutions that matter. i did not come to washington, d.c. simply to watch things happen and to wonder why. i came to be part of the solution. like you, mr. speaker, we are part of the freshman class believing that this is the place that people look for to make this country continually the greatest country on earth. and the way they do that is look at commonsense legislation. they look at commonsense solutions that affect them every day. for many, many people. and especially in my home of northeast georgia. place.harmacies is a they are the places where senior citizens come and as i have watched many times the pharmacies where i go to, my own or not, it is the pharmacies where i watched the other day, where i went in and a sweet littl
's defense of her husband will help resurrect her political career. this morning the "new york times" and "new york daily news" are calling for weaner to withdraw. several other candidates say he's unfit for office. he's made it clear he plans to stay in the race. >> there's no question his competitors want him to drop out because he's beating all but one. we bring in anna navarro and mr. john avalon, both cnn contributors. beautiful to have you both, thank you for being here. i'll start with you, anna. here is the question. is this new and more or is this just more of the same? how do you think this plays politic politically? >> it's certainly new and more for voters in new york and people that watch it develop on tv. perception wise it's new and more and in politics what matters is perception. he has a recurrent problem. there's a huge difference between a one-time occurrence and recurrence going on after he had been caught. this tells you this guy has a problem. >> also you have another timing this looks politically expedient for somebody, mr. avalon, that it comes to the polls hi
class. the best defense against all of these forces, global competition, economic polarization, is the strength of the community. so we need to -- we need a new push to rebuild rundown neighborhoods. we need new partnerships. we need new partnerships for some of the hardest hit towns of america, to get them back on their feet. and because no one who works full time in america should have to live in poverty, i'm going to keep making the case that we need to raise the minimum wage because it's lower right now than it was when ronald reagan took office, it's time for the minimum wage to go up. [ cheers and applause ] we're not a people who allow chance of birth to decide life's biggest winners or losers. and after years in which we've seen how easy it can be for any of us to fall on hard times, folks in galesburg, folks in the quad cities, you know there are people who work hard. sometimes they get a bad break. plant leaves. somebody gets sick. somebody loses a home. we've seen it in our family and our friends and our neighbors. we've seen it happen, and that means we cannot turn
. it included this state department ig and the apartment defense and cigar. i was involved in usa eight as said as well. also the fraud section at that time. many of those cases were invited to folks in my section. -- were involved in my section. i'm very familiar with that. >> super. in late march, the state department's oig notified the department it was start a special accountability review board process in order to determine the process. it also mentioned recommendations regarding aftermath of benghazi. i would love to hear you talk about how that work is progressing or if you are not there yet. in termsd be your hope of continuing that work and looking at that and how it can be made most helpful? >> i have no knowledge of that review. i have not been involved in it. i have not studied the underlying facts. i plan, if confirmed, taking a hard look at all pending matters . that is one of the pending matters. i have no judgments or conclusions yet. once i am able to review facts and documents, i will be in a better position to determine the next steps. >> i have no further questions. >> thank
." and we're joined by juana summers who covers defense issues for politico pro. welcome back to the studio. >> thanks for having me back. >> bill: nice to see you. bradley manning, not guilty on the most serious charge. but guilty on what? 19 others? >> absolutely. he was found guilty on a variety of other lesser charges. while aiding the enemy does carry a life sentence that he will avoid, he could still in jail for as many as several hundred years depending on how the sentencing phase goes. that's expected to be a very lengthy process. >> bill: so that was news to me, by the way. i thought the judge today was just going to say okay, here's how much time you get, dude. but no. this is another whole trial, right? >> it is. it is a very long process. appeals by bradley manning and his lawyers could go on for years. one of those things that shows and underlies the different between military court-martial and the civilian system you and i are used to dealing with. >> bill: they'll bring in witnesses from both sides? >> that's the case. >> bill: they'll argue for 10 years or 20 years or no tim
phone surveillance program. it was offered up as an amendment to a $600 billion defense spending bill. the bill passed but that amendment failed. the amendment would have ended the agency's ability to collect phone records and met a data unless it identified a specific person under investigation. >> ask the american people if they think the house did the right thing, i think you'll hear something different in his district. i hear very different things in my district. it's important that we keep fighting to protect civil liberties and the constitution. that's what the american people are asking for. >> the top secret renewed the wiretapping program last week. >>> it is official. the royal baby's name is george alexander louis. there have been six kings of england named george. the most recent was king george vi. it was told in that academy award winning film the king's speech. the biggest surprise so far according to the palace, william and kate will not be hiring a nanny. at least not yet. they say they want to take care of their son themselves. and a lot of sleepless nights in the fu
, she is. >> no doubt. >> beginning with former congressman anthony weiner on the defensive once again over x-rated text messages and sexy photos. >> weiner with his wife at his side says he will not drop out of the new york city mayoral race. wabc's dave evans has the latest. >> reporter: anthony weiner, braved the cameras with his wife huma and admitted yes he kept on sexting after he resigned from congress, after he went away to rehab, and even after last summer's warm and fuzzy "people" magazine feature and the candidate seemed surprised that we were surprised. >> that is why if you remember in the early days of the campaign, people were pressing me for -- is there more out there? i said, yes. i said that there was. >> reporter: but the star of show was the wife. huma abedin used to work for hillary clinton and she almost never speaks publicly. >> we discussed all of this before anthony decided to run for mayor. so, really what i want to say is, i love him, i have forgiven him, i believe in him. >> reporter: and then huma said she and her husband are moving forward. the news makes
the laws in florida. this wasn't even stand your ground. this had to do with self defense. but stand your ground frames so much of the investigation leading up to the trial itself that these stand your ground laws do need to be addressed. but at the end of the day, mike, they did what they had to do. i heard jimmy carter getting bashed by a lot of bloggers on the left. jimmy carter is right. and we said it at the beginning of the trial. even though we were so angry at zimmerman, the law is the law is the law. and you have to follow the law. and that's exactly what the jurors did. jimmy carter said it, and he was right. >> he was right. the construct of the law literally left the jurors handcuffed in terms of decision making. they had no option. listening to the judge's charge to the jury, they had no option. you heard that juror say she would have liked to have voted for manslaughter but couldn't do it. >> i'll tell you this though, mi mika. i hope that after what george zimmerman did, racially profiling a guy, a teenager carrying nothing but skittles and profiling because he was black, c
manhattan. was on trial for the murder of a woman named elmer stands. mr weeks's defense attorneys were aaron burr and alexander hamilton. kind of interesting. really was remarkable trial that took place as the country was coming into being and to have these two rivals as your defense attorney. and won't give away the ending of the trial or the book itself. remarkable book as well. so far that is the book, books i am presently reading. >> let us know what you are reading this summer, tweet us at booktv. post it on our facebook page or send us an e-mail at booktv@c-span.org. >> the first problem with conventional ways of explaining secularization has to do with the historical time line. secularization has been understood by most great modern thinkers and for that matter plenty of mediocre ones as a process in which religion slowly but surely vanishes from the earth or it least it's more sophisticated precinct. as people become more educated and prosperous the collective story goes, the same people come to find themselves more skeptical of religion's premises. they find themselves less ne
a great familiarity with our foreign policy making apparatus. the state department dollar defense department and all that. having said that, i think mrs. kennedy will do a fine job. the real key is access to the president. if you have access to the president, everything follows. she is a subsidy person, and that is the second real qualification. think she will do quite well. dagen: is this about adjusting to the japanese culture? how difficult is that? >> it is somewhat difficult. japan is different, even asians will say that it is a different place. but you know these are great allies, great friends of the united states. they will go out of their way to try to be helpful to mrs. kennedy or any american ambassador. i think she's going to find it to be one of the greatest experiences of life. i think life will never be the same after it. is just such a varied background that you're dealing with. one minute someone will be talking to you about agriculture in the next about nuclear weapons. japan is so central to american foreign policy in the pacific that it is an intellectually cha
defense has been more things were going to come out. i've said that all along. i don't think most of us thought they would come out from after the initial tweets when he was in congress. the ones he's talking about yesterday were in the summer of last year, a year after he resipd from congress, after he says he worked it out with his wife, after they had a child together. it means he was still doing this after all of that. >> right. his resignation from congress didn't say i apologize for what i've done and i'm going to keep doing it. as familiar as we are with corrupting -- >> i like the sound of it. if you could pull that one off. >> correct. and as much strange and bizarre and outright corrupt behavior as we've all seen and dealt with in politics, this is new ground in a whole bunch of ways, and i think, when we talk about huma in particular, you've got to address two things. she is very smart. i think she's one of the few people in this whole saga who's tried at every turn to demonstrate some sense of honor and tried to keep her family together. i think you also have to remember two
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the fact, discuss the law. see where we can go from here and understand that that was a case about self-defense and not about race. >> i think it's an interesting point. liberal blacks and conservative blacks ought to sit down together. >> absolutely. >> and have that discussion. no honkies at the table. okay? just start off with people who have divergent views in the community. >> bob? >> i like it that he said honky. i like that. >> oh, my goodness. >> it's not honky-tonk like country music. >> i have been called a honky before. >> that's because you're always in the car honking your car. >> i think jay z seems very sincere to me. did not see that kind of sincerity when he took the pleasure trip to cuba and didn't mention the fact there that most african-americans there are treated very poorly in cuba and the people there are desperate for any sort of freedom they can get their hands on. that was a pure publicity ploy in cuba. i think -- i thought what he just said was very sincere. but i help but wonder if this is so misguided when you look at the fact there was a trial, there was a jury. th
number or superior to remain. you adopt a defensive strategy. and this will work for you for a reason that's really important. we don't have to win. they have to win. as long as we don't lose, we win. and that's what happens. we never really when the war. they just decide to give up. you know, at the end of the war on the trees and there's over 3,000 british troops still in north america. but they just decided to leave. washington learns this lesson and some of 1776 or the thought process that leaves at the the lesson is that at that time to the it's hard for him to accept this. a potentially, he does. and if you think about it, many of the great generals in world history are losers. hannibal, napoleon, robert e. lee rommel. washington was not a good general. he lost more battles than he won. but he was a winner. he was a winner because of his resilience and the insight he had at the strategic level. i think my time is kind of up. i will end with one somewhat controversial question or statement. when the war in iraq was ratcheting up, i got a call from one of the hotbeds of the l.a. t
from the s.e.c. are expected to go another half an hour, and then a break and the defense will close for 2 1/2 hours and the s.e.c. comes back for another 30 minutes. the jury could be instructed and start deliberating today, but again, the closing arguments will continue through the afternoon, and we will be back with an afternoon. simon, back to you. >> mary, safe to assume that the defense team is fairly confident at this stage given that yesterday they decided not to call any witnesses, and in most of the newspapers this morning that is the conclusion? >> i think it is true. what they felt is that when fabrice tourre was on the stand, he made a convincing argument to his innocence. and the judge said that after this, the jury may not want to hear from anybody else, and this may be the end of it, and so the defense decided to cut the list short claiming that the defendant made a very good case for himself last week. simon. >> yes, thank you, mary. in the meantime, steve liesman is here with the results of the exclusively cnbc fed survey of where the respondents believe that the in
yesterday i told the voters other texts and photos were likely to come out and today they have. that defense sounds to me like hey, voters, you were warned. >> let's say he is the chuck yager of sex scandals. he is constantly pushing the envelope. this is the right stuff for sex scandals. nobody has ever been here before but what will be his undoing, savannah, the longer we go out from this point and press conference we'll look at the timeline and realize what he was doing and what he was saying publicly while he was having the "people" magazine articles written about anthony weiner, and the new york times magazine cover, we supposedly got a new and improved anthony weiner, and it was obviously a different person called carlos danger. >> the name he went by. i want to ask you about huma abedin. she is asking voters to make a distinction between the personal and political saying she has forgiven him but hasn't she herself blurred that line now by putting herself into the campaign? she is in the campaign videos and she spoke yesterday at the news conference. >> what she did yesterday was extra
a predictor of what's future performance. >> a lot of defense downgrades and the stocks turn out -- >> incredible move. >> raytheon, lockheed martin, much better than expected earnings. you get into the face of these companies that are doing well, with the ground grades, and then you've got to upgrade them after they move. we're seeing a lot of companies that are doing better than what the analysts expected. >> right. >> this move in asia, though, disconcerting, is it not, in terms of worries about growth? we're always talking about china. but japan again -- >> japan, go to bed last night, japan is down two. you wake up, it's down much more. japan is a major destabilizer. i believe -- i believe in the -- i believe earnings are coming back. but people only care about the end. >> right. >> if the end goes the wrong way they don't want to be there. what are people thinking about wynn? it's chinese gambling. people want to write off china every single day. is there every day companies like, china can help us here? no. >> no. it's about water supply being polluted, air being unbreatha
an amendment to a defense bill to end the phone records program. the obama administration is warning the nation would be at risk of more terrorism if it stops the nsa's massive collection of personal phone records. >>> former new york congressman anthony weiner is apologizing again for sending more explicit photos and messages. this time, he says he is refusing to quit in his race for mayor. >> there is no question that what i did is wrong. >> i have forgiven him. i believe in him. and as we have said from the beginning, we are moving forward. >> weiner reportedly promised a 22-year-old woman a job at a political website and a chicago condo where they could meet and have sex. we have seen this before. he resigned his house seat in 2011 after apologizing for sending explicit photos and x- rated chats. >>> oakland's police chief explains why his department was caught off guard when protestors reacted to the george zimmerman acquittal earlier this month. chief sean whent told the city council it was an intelligence failure. dozens of vandals broke from a peaceful protest and busted out windows at
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to do anymore. we need accountability, transparency. the bank would say in its defense, and it's true to some extent that it has made moves towards transparency. it has a website. you can go on the website. you can download the and reports back to 1930, two or three languages. you can see the list of staff that worked there and the bank has a twitter feed. mostly tweets in news about speeches by other central bankers and they say they've shifted towards that. but my position is there's so much further to go. and i think it will a just because how do we know it's going to happen to the future by looking at the past? throughout the decade for 70 years it's very smart institution. just continually reinvented itself, often under pressure but it has, knows how to adapt and how to move. like i said, when the european central bank left and it was no longer continue the year they realized with got to bring china and brazil and india. we have to do that. so i'm sure that will happen nowadays. what i propose is that the bank issue of the block of shares, well, first the banks set up a foundatio
helps create a food seal defense for a clean mouth and kills bacteria for fresh breath. ♪ fixodent, and forget it. >>> welcome back. 23 minutes now past the hour. quick headlines for you. how does this happen? 1,000 inmates break out of a lybian prison. prisoners started a riot after security guards open fired on three that tried to escape. and pope francis drawing millions to rio's beach for the last night of world youth day. many have stuck around for an all night slumber party ahead of the final mass this morning. >>> mike, anna? >> you know what we're going to do, we have a history lesson. very interesting. >> very interesting. 23 minutes after the hour. we all know about washington and jefferson and adams but there is another group that helped gain american's independence and make it the country that it is today. that history some what forgotten about. >> our next guest is telling his story in their book. the founding conservatives author and professor from nyu, professor of the polytech institute. good to see you. >> thank you. >> i live on washington square park. washington
two children. the defense tried to claim he drank antifreeze to commit suicide. >>> the father of trayvon martin is on a mission, vowing to keep trayvon martin's name not dragged through the mud as it was during the trial. as for zimmerman, his first post verdict for ray into the public eye is raising some questions now. here is abc's matt gutman. >> reporter: they were the words of a father channeling anguish into action on capitol hill. >> i vow to do everything in my power not to give up the fight for him, not only to fight for trayvon but to fight for so many other young, black and brown boys of this country. >> reporter: after george zimmerman was acquitted of murdering 17-year-old trayvon martin, his father, tracy martin, made the opening remarks at the first-ever meeting of the congressional caucus on black men and boys. martin, a truck driver by profession, has appeared in multiple interviews and public appearances since the july 13th verdict. george zimmerman had all but disappeared until last week when police say he happened upon an suv that rolled over and helped the
. his wife a steady by his side. speaking up in his defense. >>: >>: anthony has made some horrible mistakes. but i do very strongly believe that that is between us and our marriage. >>: and her carefully chosen words i felt like it was worth staying in this marriage. that is a decision i made for me, for our son and for our family. >>: it was extraordinary that she spoke at all. >>darya: at usa today asked its readers to name some of the worst airports in america. in no particular order these are all bat according to travelers. new york city's laguardia, lax, denver, kansas city international and the dulles as. either they're born in, they're dirty, know where to spend hours, and convenient. that's what people think maker break and airports. think and >>james: and the mouth passengers fell asleep on her seat partner. 943 is the time right now. we will be back with more of a couple of minutes. let's take a peek at the approach to the bay bridge for it looks ok. we'll be right back. >>anny: 946 right now. a double live look outside with all of the sunshine. it can see walnut creek lo
.s.a. to stop its spying on americans. the amendments are part of a defense spending bill. the effort to halt the spying bringing together democrats and republicans. >> the debate really comes down to whether we want to allow the n.s.a. to collect these records or whether we want to deny them the funding to do so. >> this means the government's authority to collect information on law-abiding americans is essentially limitless. >>gretchen: overnight we learned edward snowden, the man who leaked how widespread the spying is could be granted temporary asylum today in russia, according to his lawyers this. >>> prince william and kate middleton revealing their baby boy to the world. the future king of england managing his first royal wave. right on queue he waved. the proud parents say they still haven't settled on that name. >> he's a big boy, a little heavy. but we're still working on a name. we'll have that as soon as we can. >> i think any parent knows what this feeling is like. >>gretchen: the duchess paid special tribute to the late princess diana. i didn't realize this when i saw the first
. it was offered as an amendment to a $600 billion defense spending bill. the bill passed by the amendment failed. it was pretty close. the amendment would have ended the agency's ability to collect phone records and met at that data unless it -- ph*et at meta data unless it identified to a specific person. >> it is important we keep fighting to protect civil liberties and the constitution. that is what the american people are asking for. >>gretchen: the top secret fights in courte programt week. >>> this pair of killer heels, the replica shoes were confiscated at la guardia new york. the shoes could have been checked into luggage. an agent tweeted the photo to warn other fliers about what not to wear. i can't see. >>steve: a little handgun. let's talk a little bit about the big news yesterday. the president of the united states went to galesburg, illinois, where he outdid himself. he has been known to give long speeches. yesterday that speech there was the next to longest speech he's ever givens president of the united states. >>brian: it was over an hour? >>steve: it was 80-something minutes. f
under title 51, national defense, chapter 36, foreign intelligence surveillance, chapter 4, roman numeral 4, section 1861. so paragraph 3 after 2, says an investigation conducted in this section shall not be conducted by -- of a u.s. person solely on the basis of activities protected by the first amendment, we get to paragraph 3. and this was an issue that was very contentious. there were groups boycotting and demonstrating and saying, hey, this is all about library books. we don't want the bush administration being able to go in and get a list of books we have read. well, i contended then and still contend now that to do such a thing of an american citizen you should have to have probable citizen an american has violated the law and get a warrant to do that. but this didn't require a warrant. this allowed under the patriot act if it was for foreign intelligence purposes and for international terrorism investigations, according to the title, but unfortunately in the law itself it said or to protect against international terrorism or clandestine intelligence activities. i tell pe
and know the way we defend our country, the way we have enough money for national defense is by being frugal and not by saying gimme, gimme, gimme all the time. >>brian: the question is, is rand paul talking about asking questions or the n.s.a. program. when he was saying gimme he was referring to the tpabt that peter king -- to the fact that peter king who sides with governor christie said his views are dangerous and he said peter king and governor christie look for federal aid like everybody else got federal aid like in florida and other states, for sandy. he says that is why these guys are clashing. i think it is good to have direction -- >>anna: the spat got going and heated up on twitter. governor christie at the time of 9/11 was a federal prosecutor in new jersey. if you don't live here, bridges and tunnels keep everything close. he said you need to look into the eyes of widows and orphans of 9/11 victims. then you heard from rand paul saying it is a little bit insensitive for to you say i'm out of touch with all of that. guys, don't you think this paints a bigger picture for 20
. absolutely. >> we don't talk much about the defense side anyway. >> absolutely. >> john, good to see you. thanks very much for joining us. john strickland at jls consulting. >>> french food giant danone, results were boosted by strong demand for baby milk in china. weak sales in europe weighed on the operating margin. nevertheless, the firm still reiterated its 2013 forecasts growth of at least 5%. the shares up 2.75% in paris. >>> now, just when you thought london's burger craze couldn't get any stranger, the world's first test tube burger, yep, this is one made entirely from meat grown in a lab. it's going to be served up in the british capital next week. the five-ounce patty which costs 250,000 pounds to produce is made from 3,000 tiny strips of beef grown from stem cells. professor mark post pictured there, i presume, is the brainchild behind the burger. he says the project is designed to help address growing demand around the world. saying it could be the most important burger ever made for global hunger. we want to know, would you eat it? join the conversation and get in touch with
certainly we have a need for a strong intelligence community and strong conventional defense but many of the same people that will go back and suggest that we must fund these obscenely expensive programs that drive massive products like companies and the group for whom michael hayden is a principle. it's all about the money. they don't want to think about the southern border because 11 and a half million votes are tied to that. >> you also said you think that the votes that were cast on that issue were cast strictly for political reasons to save their seats in some ways. >> if we're speaking about people on the intelligence committees, yes. i need to give credit where credit is due. folks like senator ron white i have tremendous respect for his courage and the 205 members who did vote to terminate the program. >> i have to interject matt. there wouldn't have been a discussion if it wasn't for edward snowden. the fact that we had democracy at work is because of edward snowden. >> we have an nbc news wall street journal poll and 56% of the people in that poll said they are worried that
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